Filter

Babraham Institute in the Media

Our communications activities aim to raise our public profile and promote broader awareness of the Babraham Institute and our research. Here we have collected some examples of where the Institute has featured in the media.

17/02/2022

The Guardian report on reprogramming work from Diljeet Gill and Wolf Reik

Ian Sample writes about the new stem cell rejuvenation method developed in the Reik lab.

epigenetics | reik | national | ageing

07/01/2021

Babraham Institute research shows importance of second COVID-19 vaccine dose, reports Cambridge Independent

Michelle Linterman interviewed on her important COVID-19 research in mice by Cambridge Independent editor Paul Brackley.

ageing | immune system | covid-19 | vaccine | linterman | lymphocyte signalling | immunology | local

13/05/2020

Linterman lab research repurposing imiquimod featured in the Medicine Maker

Michelle Linterman talks to Medicine Maker reporter Stephanie Sutton about her drug repurposing findings.

ageing | immunology | lymphocyte signalling | experimental study | animal research | linterman | germinal response | vaccine

15/01/2020

Promise of pioneering research by Adrian Liston reported by Business Weekly

Business Weekly report on how proof of concept funding from the European Research Council will support research into how to harness the power of the immune system to treat brain injury.

lymphocyte signalling and development | funding | brain | neurodegeneration | ageing | immune system | animal research | local

27/06/2019

Cambridge Independent explores Institute research on gut microbiome and link with healthy ageing

Paul Brackley, editor of the Cambridge Independent, explores what recent research published by the Linterman lab might mean for healthy ageing.

ageing | animal research | gut microbiome | immunology | linterman | local

04/03/2019

Ageing research featured in the Cambridge Independent

Paul Brackley, editor of the Cambridge Independent, shared the Institute's recently published research on how a tiny nematode worm called C. elegans can help us learn more about the process of human ageing.

ageing | c. elegans | epigenetics | local | news | print